Posts tagged Ross Greenstein
We’re back at home after almost a month of straight travel – it’s been an amazing summer, one that is ending too soon since my son goes back to school on Monday.
I know I haven’t written much about our time in Florida, and I promise to get to that, too, but I want to share with y’all our experiences in SoCal while they’re still fresh in my memory (those of you who know me, know that is a very big deal, lol).
The planning for our SoCal excursion really began back in April when Craig Cignarelli More >
Those of you who have been following ParentingAces for a while have probably heard me mention Ross Greenstein and Scholarship for Athletes, right? Well, Ross’s sister company, SchollyLife, has created the SchollyGuide, an online video series for the college recruiting process. The SchollyGuide is available for purchase at www.schollylife.com for $300; however, SchollyLIfe is offering the SchollyGuide free to ParentingAces subscribers.
Use the coupon code ParentingAces at checkout to get this More >
Tennis is a game. Games are supposed to be fun. Ergo, tennis is supposed to be fun. However, as many of us Tennis Parents know, junior tournaments by their very nature can suck the fun right out of things. So, imagine my surprise and delight when my son said the “F” word in relation to a junior tennis event this past week!
As if competing in a tennis tournament weren’t tough enough, how does a junior player handle the added pressure of playing when he/she knows a college coach is watching?
Now that my son is finishing his sophomore year of high school, he’s going to be facing these situations the remainder of his junior tennis career. Even if the coach is there to watch his opponent and not necessarily him, my son still needs to be prepared to handle that extra piece of the puzzle. In hopes of giving him More >
I recently met with Ross Greenstein of Scholarship for Athletes to talk about various aspects of junior and college tennis. Ross grew up playing junior tennis and went on to play at the University of Florida. He now works with junior players and their families to navigate the college recruiting process, so I trust him as a reliable resource on matters having to do with junior tennis and college.
He asked me to give him the down-and-dirty rundown on what’s going on with the USTA’s proposed More >